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. good morning. it is january 30th, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news. powerful storms and possible tornados slam the south and midwest and they're heading for the east coast. a face-off between the nra and the husband of gabby giffords. details on today's showdown on capit capitol hill. >> and not again. baseball's alex rodriguez denies doping zblagss and we take you to super bowl media. but we begin with this morning's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
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>> severe storms rip through the south. >> a tornado tore through mississippi. >> two other twisters touched down in arkansas and missouri. large parts of the country are bracing for more. >> today the senate will hold its first sheeting on gun violence since the shooting in newtown, connecticut. >> the nra is expected to tell lawmakers that bans on aseattle weapons are not enough. >> police stand off with a suspected gunman. they say he shot a school bus driver and then took a child. >> the report accuses a-rod of buying human growth hormone and other substances from a miami clinic. >> a hero soldier now recovering after receiving a double arm transplant. >> i really don't know what to say because it's just such a big thing for my life. it's just fantastic. >> this morning overseas markets are up.
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the dow could crouse the mark for the first time since 2007. >> what do you mean al. jeer. >> i don't know. >> deer antler velvet which >> there's never been a question if i ever thought about using anything. >> lewis said it was ridiculous that he would use deer antler exextract and then he hopped across the highway. >> i impacted the game by winning the super bowl. >> randy moss apparently told his teammates they're on nooe s in new orleans on a business trip and then he went back to his job of catch balg for money. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news. a large and dangerous storm
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system is moving through the south and midwest. winds of up to 80 miles an hour, heavy rain and possible tornadoes hit eastern missouri, arkansas, and tennessee. homes were damaged. trees and power lines were knocked down. thousands lost power. >> the front surges all the way to texas. in tennessee, flash flood warnings have been issued. can see nashville is caught in the storm's path and that's where you can fient jennifer reyes. >> reporter: this is some of the damage in our area. you can see this big tree came down in the middle of the road, and when that happened it took out a power line with it. now metro police is here mareking sure that drivers don't go through this. similar reports have bn coming in to our newsroom. trees down in the middle of the road, and, of course, police have responded to that. there have been reports of damage to businesses, also to homes. in an area called bordeaux there was man parentally seeking shelter and the shelter ended up caving in on top of him and
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killed him. at the peak of the storm there were heavy winds and heavy rain and because of that there were about 21,000 users without electricity. this was at 4:00 a.m. the electric company is working to restore lots of -- the power to many of those users. right now they say there are about 7,000 users without electricity. that is the latest from nashville, tennessee. from "cbs this morning," i'm jennifer reyes. >> so where's the system moving left? let's find out from our meteorologist mike augustyniak from minneapolis. >> snow is falling in parts of iowa and wisconsin to the great lakes with heavy rain and thunder to the gulf coast with severe weather likely again coming up this morning. that front, the whole system, pushing east toward atlanta as we go through lunch with the potential of damaging winds and possibly a few isolated tornadoes. later this afternoon into the overnight tonight, that heavy
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rain and thunderstorm threat will work up through the appalachians into western pennsylvania and western virginia. around the thunderstorms themselves there still could be strong wind gusts up to 40 miles an hour. and overnight tonight up to 60 miles an hour in the mid-atlantic and the northeast. for "cbs this morning," i'm mike augustyniak in minneapolis. two of the biggest names from opposing sides of the battle will testify. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> charlie, good morning, norah as well. the two sides will face offer in a fierce debate. some of the most prominent figures will be testifying before the senate judiciary committee, the first of a series of hearings being called by democrats who are eager to enact new gun control legislation. hoping to head off new restrictions on guns, the ceo of the national rifle association will testify before koj today. wayne lapierre will argue,
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according to prepared statements, that the federal government should not dictate what we can awfully loan and use to protect our families. lapierre made waves with a provocative speech after the newtown massacre arguing that the answer to gun violence is more guns, not fewer. >> the only thing that stops a bad guy with a gun is a good guy with a gun. >> he'll also come out against beefing up background checks for gun buyers, an idea that's gaining bipartisan support. let's be honest, says lapierre, background checks will never be universal because criminals will never submit to them. on the other side, gabrielle gift today was badly injured in a shooting in 2011. mark kelly will argue that an assault rifle like the one used to wound his wife and kill others should be banned from the
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streets. the policies are complicated. even some of the most liberal are supporters of gun rights including patrick leahy. harry reid of nevada was noncommit tall when he asked about the assault weapons ban intro dusd by his colleague dianne feinstein. any move to restrict gun ownership will be met with fierce opposition from the right. >> gun violence is not a disease. and lawful gun ownership is not a disease. it is a constitutionally protected individual right. >> gun laws here in the district of columbia are pretty strict but they're pushing for the committee to work with law enforcement so at the next hearing they can bring in some semiautomatic weapons.
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the point they want to make, they say, is these weapons in the hands of law-abiding citizens are perfectly same. charlie and norah? >> nancy, thanks. he orange rally spoke with mark kelly and gabrielle giffor giffords about gun control. good morning. >> good morning. >> suppose you had something to do about guns. what would you do? >> several thing. background checks have expanded so that anybody who wants to buy a gun would have to go through that process. currently 40% of the guns bought in the united states are bought without background screening before hand. secondly, i think there's a lot more that can be done relative to controlling the behavior of criminals who use guns in the commission of a crime. i think we're very sporadic around the country and our enforcement of gun laws and those who break the law while using a firearm. a lot of the crime reduction we experienced in los angeles and
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new york was because we controlled behavior, and we can control a lot more of the behavior, those who use guns to commit acts of violence by making sure they're punished for their crimes. >> why are we lax on enforce mnlts? >> charlie, that's a great question and there's no simple answer to it. new york times reporting about the five boroughs. some of the blocks have the poorest records of prosecution and conviction for gun violence. so even in the city that has the toughest gun laws in america, in one of its boroughs it has some of the most lax laws and conviction. >> former congresswoman gabby giffords is going to make a surprise appearance on capitol hill and will make some remarks before this senate hearing rchl you optimistic at all that
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congress can do anything? >> i'm not optimistic about this congress in any way, shape, or form, but i tlirng is a momentum to at least take some incremental steps. and in the issue of gun violence and in the increment tall steps, help save lives. fe with could have kept the assault weapon out of the hands of that young man in the newtown school shooting, those 26 lives would have been saved by keeping it out of his hands. i'm great believer in incremental steps. i'm an optimist. >> wain yne lapierre says congr is not going to pass any new gun law measures. is he wrong? >> i think he's wrong this time out. i think the increase in background checks will probably go through. tlink's some potential for limiting the number of ammunition clips that hold
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excessive numbers of rounds. i think certainly some of the mental health issues and some of the school training issues that the president has been proposed in his comprehensive package will probably go forward. again, none of this is a panacea. you're not going to eliminate gun violence, but every incident that you reduce, you save a life and that's worth doing. >> bill bratton, thank you. >> thank you. president obama says now's the time to fix the nation's broken immigration system. speaking yesterday in nevada the president laid out his plan to help those become citizens. >> you have to lay a path, a path that includes a background check, paying taxes, paying a penalty, learning english, and then going to the back of the line behind all the folks who are trying to come here legally. that's only fair. >> the president will give two ichb ter views tonight with the spanish lachb garage television network telemundo.
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hillary clinton is bidding fair well to her staff, her supporters, and the media. the big question now, what's left. margaret brennan is at the state department. margar margaret, good morning. >> good morning to you, charlie, and norah. as hillary clinton says good-bye, everyone wants to know will she run for president in four years. she gave her most definitive answer to npr yesterday saying, quote, i've been out of politics as secretary of state. i don't see myself getting back into politics. but will the answer change? she left people wonder wheng she spoke of the spojt during a global town hall. hillary clinton told a global audience that breaking the gender barrier in politics is the cause of her life. >> there is still a double standard and it is a double standard that exists from, you know, the trivial, like what you wear, to the incredibly serious like women can't vote, women can't run for office, women are not supposed to be in the public
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sphere. >> it was a barrier she wasn't able to break in 2008 when she lost the democratic nomination to barack obama. >> although we weren't able to shatter that highest hardest glass ceiling this time. thanks to you, it's got about 18 million cracks in it. >> reporter: but no matter how many times she is asked, the woman who came closest to becoming president of the united states will not say whether she'll try again to make history. >> all of us where waiting to see you back in political action in 2016 as possibly the united states first woman president. >> we've been talking about how we would really like you to run for president. >> i am not thinking about anything like that right now. i do want to see more women compete for the highest positions in their countries. >> clinton did say she'll write another memoir. it will likely detail her time at the state department and mention the security lapses that
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led to the september 11th attack on the u.s. consulate in libya. she called the deaths of the u.s. ambassador and three others her lasting regret. >> certainly the loss of lives in benghazi is something i deeply regret and am working hard to make sure we do everything to prevent. >> and on tuesday the heads of two powerful republican committees request all public documents related to the benghazi fatal attack. the controversy is not going away. >> thank you. pictures have been released from the nightclub where over 243 people were killed. the lead investigator said yesterday that the club should have been shut down long ago. police confirmed that a flare set off by the band started the fire. they said those flares were not supposed to be used in doors but band members bought them because they cost $1.25 each.
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there are new allegation tying new york yankees 'lex ron rodriguez and other major leaguers to performance-enhancing drugs. if the charges are true, the team could try to get out of its $114 million contract with rodriguez. bob orr has more of the newest allegations. >> that one is driven deep to right field. there it goes. see ya. >> reporter: "miami news times" says rodriguez is one of those who bought the performance-enhancing drugs from anthony bosch. his name appears 16 times in clinic records from 2009 to 2012. a spokesman for rodriguez denied the drug charges saying the reported documents referenced in the story at least as they relate to alex rodriguez are not legitimate. in a 2009 interview on espn, rodriguez admitted using
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steroids earlier in his career but insisted he stopped in 2003. >> i did take a banned substance, and, you know, for that i'm very sorry and deeply regretful. >> reporter: if it's proven that he did taked band performance drugs he could face a 50-game suspension. as baseball's highest paid player that could cost rodriguez more than $7.5 million in lost salary. washington nationals' gio gonzalez was also named one of b bosch's customers. he said i've never used performance-enhancing drugs of any kind and i never will. some of its biggest names have been accused of doping including the seven-time cy young winner roger clemens and home run king
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barry bonds. they were among the group of stars recently denied baseball's hall of fame. so far no one has been charged in the case. but major league baseball now has launched an investigation and federal agents may well take their own look. for "cbs this morning," bob orr in washington. speaking of athletes and banned substances, at the super bowl media day, baltimore ravens' ray lewis blasted a report that he used a banned substance to recover from a torn muscle before the nfl playoff. lewis says the "sports illustrated" story is nonsense. >> i've been in this business 17 ye years, and nobody has every got up with me every morning and trained with me. every test i ever took in the nfl is every -- there's never been a question if i ever even thought about using anything, so to even entertain a stupid story
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like, that go tell somebody else. >> this is the craziest story about deer antler velvet spray. i missed it. what is the story? >> we'll talk about it when we come back. sunday's super bowl is the last game of lewis's 17-year career and we'll be talking all this week. all right. it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. t"the washington post" said 60 people were found dead yesterday in syria. they were found bound and shot. they will provide $155 million in humanitarian aid to the syrian people. >> "the new york times" says boeing knew about the battery problem. they grounded planes this month. some marine combat jobs may remain closed to women. the pentagon announced last week they would allow women to serve
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in combat but the marines says they cannot afford to lower it for a certain specialty. the drama is still unfolding in midland city. police say he took the child to an area behind the church where authorities are >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by walmart. save money, live better.
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a souldier who lost all four limbs in iraq gets two new human arms. >> i can move my elbow. this is my elbow, the one i had before. i can rotate a little bit. >> this morning we'll show you how the ground-breaking transplant surgery happened. and happy days are here again on wall street, but will that affect main street? with stocks soaring to a five-year high, we'll show you
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super bowl sunday is only on cbs but before the big game no one will take you to the game like "cbs this morning." we'll cover the culture, the history, the food, of course, and the music as only our own can do.
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plus the biggest names in the nfl and much, much more.
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i read that 5% of the americans will watch the super bowl this year alone. it will be wheerd when they see player get called for holding and they say, sounds nice. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." an iraq war veteran who lost all four limbs on the battle fooend received an unprecedented double arm transplant last moent. >> seth doane is with us this morning. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. brendan marracco got his first surgery weeks ago. we caught our first glimpse of him using two new arms, not prosthetics. when he wheeling in on tuesday, it was the littest things that
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were the most remarkable. he propelled himself with two new arms i feel like i'm getting a second chance to start over after i got hurt. he lost both of his arms and legs in 2009 when his vehicle tripped a roadside bomb. he already has prosthetic legs but now the 26-year-old is beginning to gain feeling in both arms. the deceased donor remains anonymous. >> i can move my elbow. this is my elbow, the one i had before. i can rotate a little bit. >> marrocco was the first am pew teat to survive the war. when he was interviewed in 2010, marrocco was not expected to live. >> i had it three times. >> reporter: but soon he was learning to walk on prosthetic legs and was even able to hit
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the slopes. >> i will not sit down and let my injuries, you know, take over my life. >> reporter: it's that attitude that gave morrocco's doctors confidence that he could handle something as physically and psychologically difficult as a double arm transplant. >> with our surgeries and the stamina that brendan has demonstrated we had no doubt that this was the right thing to do. >> reporter: dr. andrew lee called it the most extensive and complicated surgery ever performed with one arm transplant above the elbow. the last surgery took a team of 16 surgeons more than 13 hours. >> i don't know what to say. it's such a big thing for my life and it's just fantastic. >> his surgery involved
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connecting the bone with plates and screws an then the muscles and tendons were connected and finally the blood vessels, arteries, and veins. the doctor i sass his nerves should regrow at the rate of one inch per month. >> what about the idea of rejection? >> well, doctors were trying to prevent of that. they actually transplanted some of the bone marrow from the donor into the veteran. >> what an amazing story. i didn't know that double arm transplants have actually been performed before. so what does that tell about us about his progress? >> we can see one who can use chopsticks, one who can braid her hair behind her head. what about wall street. a return to the days of all-time highs. we'll see what's behind the rally and what it means for you. and tomorrow when we come to you from new orleans, saints' quarterback drew brees will be with us on "cbs this morning." ( birds chirping )
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uh, uh, uh -- and uh, uh, uh, uh, uh, uh. >> and with that this hearing is adjourned. >> an easy confirmation for senator kerry. >> an easy confirmation. sailed through. back in 2007 the dow jones industrial average hit its all-time high 14,164. yesterday it closed just 210 point behind that landmark level. rebecca jarvis is here to look what's driving that market. >> good morning. >> good morning.
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what's driving it? >> well, there's a lot of things driving it. for one, the individual investor is back. the individual investor put $6.8 million to work in mutual funds that invest in stocks. that's pretty significant because what we saw in the past was the individual investor pulling out of the market when the market hit its all-time lows in march of 2009 a lot of investors walked away. now the problem become investors. the individual guy, the retirement savings around put their money in at the top. so they lose everything on the down side and they don't make as much on the upside. >> why do you think the 14,000 points is significant, that mark? >> it's a psychological thing, norah. part of it is a lot of people remember the financial crisisnd it stays with investors in such a significant way. now when we look to the future, people can see that their retirement savings have pretty much earned back what they lout throughout the financial crisis,
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but there's still a number of open-ended themes here. for one, the federal reserve has been helping to drive all this. they put money into the market through their own form of stimulus. consumer confidence is still a big question because while the consumer has faced a lot of things that have improved, the jobs market improving, the housing market improving pretty dramatically in the last year, they still are paying higher taxes and that really has eaten into consumer confidence this year. also corporate earnings. sweerch corporations do a lot better this year andmost of them are beating what we expected them to do, but that's still a big question mark on the horizon and the second half of the year tends to be more difficult for them than the first. >> most people on wall street if you ask them the question what does 2013 looks like, believe this rally is sustainable or not? >> i think, charlie, both people of wall street, it takes two sides. some have to think it goes long. when you ask warren buffett what
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he thinks, he says the time to be greedy is when everyone else is fearful. the time to be fearful is when everyone else is greedy. so right now if you look at the market climbing you might say, well, people are being a little bit greedy so some would say things might pull back. overall if you're thinking as an individual investor, where do i use my money, allocate it best. this is the trick. overtime you keep your money there and let it ride. you can't pull in and pull out. usually you miss out when do you that. >> that's also right from warren buffett's playbook. >> exactly. he'd like to hold stocks forever. the best investment term is bottom line, everyone's looking at their 401(k) and saying
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and he's a sports surgeon at the top of his game. you'll meet the doctor known for saving players from career-ending injuries on "cbs this morning." [ male announcer ] when it comes to the financial obstacles military families face, we understand. our financial advice is geared specifically to current and former military members and their families. [ laughs ] dad! dad!
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he was inducted into the alabama sports hall of fachlt he's not an athlete. he's an orthopedic surgeon. he's helped write a book. mark strassmann is at the super dome in new orleans. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. people do get hurt so nfl agents and sports executives carry around the phone number of one doctor the way the rest of us do
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with our family physicians. they know dr. james andrews is a one-man hoyerhouse of second chances. >> robert griffin iii is down on the ground and can't get up. >> reporter: when robert griffin iii tore his right knee, the redskins turned to their mvp, the most valuable physician. that's why elite but broken athletes college and pro flock to his institute, a clinic in gulf breeze, florida, but no piece of equipment here gets worked out more than this cell phone. >> i did your center. was it the year before last? i'd be glad to help you. okay. sorry. bye-bye. >> reporter: how often do you get phone calls from an agent saying i need help? >> well, i've had probably five
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or six this morning. that's a common place that goes on on my cell phone seven days a week. >> reporter: andrews, now 70, could open a multi-sport hall of fame in his operating room. his patients have included michael jordan, brett favre, drew brees and both manning brothers, peyton and eli. >> we wanted to be team physicians. that was the big word back in those days. >> reporter: in those days orthopedic jury sur johns usually repaired damaged joints by cutting it open. less invaesive, less traumatic, faster recovery. >> up until that point you had to open the knee wide open to see anything. even then you really couldn't see. so the arthroscope was for me the number one revelation in sports medicine over the last 40, 50 years.
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>> reporter: in 1984 golf great jack nicklaus brought his damaged knee to andrews' o.r. >> that really put me on the map to some degree. then along came my career in baseball and that signature patient was roger clemens. >> was there a football player that did the same thing for you? >> bo jackson. he was chachlkt multiple phone calls every day. >> these are marquis names. is there a lot of pressure that comes with that knowing what the stakes are? >> people expect you to fix them regardless of how big a problem they have, and the pressure builds and building and builds. you've got to have a special personality to handle that. >> tell me a little bit about when it gave way on you a little bit. >> i just got up and it kind of just gave out. >> reporter: in 2007 he opened the andrews institute, a sprawling $40 million complex to go along with the andrews sports medicine and orthopedic center in birmingham, alabama.
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recovering to their former dazzle. this past year adrian peterson ran. he did it one year to the day andrews repaired his left knee. every time we tackle, get up, get up, hope you're okay. there was some an excite watching him this year, believe me. >> reporter: but for andrews nothing gave him more joy than watching the super bowl xliii. >> the thing that caught my eye is 12 of the 22 saints i had operated on. >> reporter: he operated on 22 colts players. >> to know that i had some in some small way some relationship with those two teams that were playing, that was probably as high a mark in my career as there ever has been. >> reporter: andrews wrote his book to help stop what he calls
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epidemic serious sports injuries among kids and his institute is now researching stem cell technology which he considers to be the new front in sports medicine. >> it's amazing. the other thing that's interesting is he was the surgeon that with rg3, in his hands rests the future of the franchise. >> reporter: no question. a second chance for the players of the nfl for the last 30 years and probably for at least the next ten because he says he has no intention of retiring. >> thank you, mark. remember you can watch the ravens and 49ers in super bowl xlvii right here on cbs. we'll be here in new orleans tomorrow, friday, and saturday. "cbs this morning" will come to you from super bowl park at jackson square. and when your cat goes outside, it could turn into a predator. not shocking for a lot of people who have cats.
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but a new report shows why cats are being blamed for billions of animal deaths every year. ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by h&r block. come see what a difference our tax expertise can make. we know and we understand... tax laws, tax theories. this is my dream job. this is my favorite thing in the world to do. i've done 25,000 tax returns. you might say i've had some experience. i will back you up. bring it on. not too tight. yeahhh!k. we're going to need another diaper. introducing huggies mommy answers. the best advice in one place. from the brand new moms trust.
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(woman) 3 days of walking to give a breast cancer survivor a lifetime-- that's definitely a fair trade. it was such a beautiful experience. (jessica lee) ♪ and it's beautiful (woman) why walk 60 miles in the boldest breast cancer event in history? because your efforts help komen serve millions of women and men facing breast cancer every year. visit to register or to request more information today.
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it was 3 days of pure joy. ♪ and it's beautiful
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it's 8:00asm. welcome back to "cbs this morning." consumer report says we should skip most of the major cancer screening tests. we'll show you the exams you should be getting. also bradley cooper has an outcome on the silver linings notebook. we'll ask him about the competition when he visits us in studio 57. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this is some of the damage we've been seeing in our area. there has been damage to businesses, also to homes. >> breaking news. a large and dangerous storm system is moving through the south and midwest. winds of up to 80 miles per hour. heavy rain and possible tornados
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hit eastern missouri, arkansas, and tennessee. >> the two sides will face off today in this fierce debate. the first of a series of hearings being called for by democrats who are eager to new gun legislation. >> are you optimistic at all that congress can do anything? >> as hillary clinton says good-bye, everyone wants to know will she run for president in four years. >> there are new allegations tying alex rodriguez and other major leaguers to performance-enhancing drugs. >> brendan marrocco just had his surgery two weeks ago but we just saw a glimpse of him using both arms. >> why do you suppose? >> we know that dr. james andrews is a one-manpowerhouse of second chances. >> go try to get a story on
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somebody else. >> this is a crazy story about deer antler velvet spray. it's so bizarre. >> i missed it. what is the story? >> okay. we'll talk about it when we come back. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the midwest and south were hit with powerful storms and tornadoes overnight. >> winds of over 70 miles an hour ripped through missouri and tennessee, smashing into homes and knocking down the power line lines. meteorologist mike augustyniak of our minneapolis station wcco has more. mike, what can you tell us? >> it's working through alabama, georgia, mississippi, and tennessee. it's been mainly straight-line winds and there has been some embedded attorney tornados. that system works toward tlanlt around lunch and moves toward the appalachians and carolinas
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and west virginia. keep in mind in addition to the straight-line winds, strong winds outside the area as well. 45 to 60 in the red shaded area coming up tonight. that's going to bring temperatures 25 to 35 degrees colder by tomorrow. guys? >> thank you. it's expected to be a stormy morning on capitol hill. the senate hold its first san hearing. also testifying mark kelly, the husband of former congresswoman gabrielle giffords who was wounded in an assassination attempt two years ago. giffords is also expected to make a short statement. another issue is getting reform. president obama called for swift action. >> the idea that i'm proposing have traditionally been supported by both democrats like ted kennedy and republicans like
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george w. bush. you don't get that matchup very often. the question is very simple. do we have the resolve as a people, as a country, as a government to finally put this issue behind us? i believe that we do. >> one of the main provisions in the plan puts up to 11 million illegal immigrants on a clear path to citizenship. it's interesting. some republicans were upset with the president because they're saying he's not talking about a prerequisite, border security first before they grant this path way to citizenship. >> this won't be the last conversation on that. >> that's right. i agree. >> plenty more to follow. nor john kerry has been confirmed to be the next secretary of state. the senate overwhelmingly affirmed kerry's nomination. he served as chairman of the senate foreign relations committee for the last four years. he succeeded hillary clinton who
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says she going to write another memoir. and a new report finds more middle-aged adults are stepping up when it comes to taking care of their children and parents. the survey of the so-called sandwich situation, adults in their 40s and 50s, 50% gave financial support to their grown children and aging parent last year. that's up 12% from 2005. from the sandwich generation to a twinkies come back, hostess reportedly has picked two investment firms to bid for the popular snack cakes. "the wall street journal" reports the offer would be for 4$400 million. i haven't had a twinkie in over 30 years but i'm very excited about that news. makes no sense, i know. >> why are you excited? >> because i used to love them as a child. >> oh, 40 years. >> i said 30. but you could say 40, you're right.
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>> every day millions of londoners take the underground trains to work. usually prince charles does not but he and his wife road the two this morning to mark the 150th anniversary. it was his first underground trip in under 33ees and it only lasted one stop. >> if you ever wondered where cats go when they head outside, get ready for a surprise. cats often attack other animals. estimate cats in the u.s. kill about 200 million bird as year. an astonishing 500 billion mammals like chipmunks and shrews. we should say there are a lot of cat lovers and owners. they took exception to this story because they say it's not domesticated cats. >> that's right. that's, in fact -- i had to look this study up because this story intrigued me because anybody who has a cat knows cat kills animals but apparently this
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study says these free-ranging cats have the biggest effect on wildlife extinction in this country. >> do you have a cat? >> i do have a cat. i do. >> i'm not a cat person, so i was like really, those cats. wait, wait, wait. >> it's kind of a weird story. >> let's look that up. >> i'm certainly glad we got that straightened out. >> that's right. it's now 8:08. some forms of cancer
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screenings could save your life, but for the first time consumer reports warns some cancer testing could be bad for you. we'll show yu why that is when "cbs this morning" continues. >> announcer: this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is by sponsor with an inside story on shingles. tion like somebody had set it on fire. and the doctor said, cindie, you have shingles. he said, you had chickenpox when you were a little girl... i said, yes, i did. i don't think anybody ever thinks they're going to get shingles. but it happened to me. for more of the inside story, visit opener at 8:00 is brought to you ñp úz u
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relieves nasal congestion. consumer reports has screened reports. the magazine has found that most of these tests should be avoided. we're joined at table. hello, dr. santa. you think of consumer report ratings and you think of toaster, cars, but cancer screenings? >> that's a lot of promotion going on out there and we're surprised that a lot of it promoted screening tests that aren't very good while we're not getting best screening tests done for cancer. >> so the three screening tests? >> the screening tests are colon cancer. there's three of them.
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they're all reasonable. mammography for breast cancer, women 50 to 65. and then pap smears for cervical cancer for women 21 to 65. >> what should you not get? >> well, we looked at eight cancer screening tests most of us don't eat. two most worthy of discussion are screening tests for prostate cancer and ovarian cancer. in both cases those tests are very unlikely to result in saving your life but can definitely result in definite biopsy surgeries that can harm you. >> you know, people always say what are we supposed to do? i thought preventive care was important, we're supposed to get these kind of screenings so we can get early detection and save ourselves. what are we supposed to do? >> we're supposed to get current. it's much more nuanced. we need to get away from the cookbook that all prevention is good for you.
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they're not. you need to sit down with somebody who knows what they're talking about, your doctor usually, and figure out what are the best screening tests for you. not get it out of a mobile van. >> can i disagree with you? it's not whether it's good for you. the question is whether it's a good cost benefit in terms of insurance and paying for it. i think that's more the issue, am i right? >> well, i would disagree with you. it's the risks and benefits and the tests that we don't think people should be getting for most people, the benefits do not outweigh the risks. the risks are more substantial than people thinking are they preventive screening tests. >> the other point you should be making is that early prevention, to know that you have early detection can't be a bad things unless you do something about it that's injure russ to your health. >> well, charlie, it turns out it's more complicated. we find out there are cancers
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that our own immune system can take care of but our tests intervene and we end up skpoetsing people to risks who have cancers that aren't going to change their lives. >> my point was the intervention. >> thank you, dr. john santa. to be continued for sure. americans admired jackie kennedy for her gase as first lady. new yorkers loved her for extra reason because she saved a new york landmark from destruction. we'll take you inside grand central's terminal as it marks its very next on "cbs this morning." "cbs this morning" sponsored by campbell healthy request. it ee amazing what soup can do. . in your heart. [ basketball bouncing ] heart healthy. great taste. mmm... [ male announcer ] sounds good. it's amazing what soup can do.
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[ male announcer ] sounds good. and some people found that a little bit strong. but as soon as they tasted blonde roast, boy they were on board. ♪
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in a city known for iconic building, grand central terminal is a jewel in new york's crown. the ornate landmark turn 1/00
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years old this week. bill plante is with us from the terminal's main floor. bill, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie, gayle, norah. it's morning rush hour at grand central. this magnificent space is filled with people on the move, and it has been just about every day for the last 100 years. a couple of generations ago, this building almost fell to the wrecker's ball but it survived and is now in better shape than ever as it celebrates its centennial. you are welcome here, welcome to new york, welcome to the gateway to new york city. >> reporter: for 100 years grand central terminal has been the hub and heart of new york city. it's one of the largest and busiest spaces in new york. >> they're confusing out there with all the trains. >> we've got a whole bunch of trains. >> it's very big. it was one of the biggest
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interior spaces in new york. it's one of the large esst raild terminals in new york. >> reporter: he says the terminal not only transformed the city. >> what it did was really bring midtown manhattan to grand central. manhattan was much more of a downtown city then. >> reporter: it also became synonymous with america on the move. >> this place is as busy as grand central station. what other build dog we use that same phrase for when you talk about there was a radio station here. >> grand central station. >> every saturday people longed to listen to. they had these romantic tales of new york city. the cbs tv studios were first here. the films were first made here, "north by northwest." >> reporter: upstairs where the tennis court is now the original
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cbs tv studio, the home to edward murrow. 40 years ago this man came to work here. >> when i first walked into the place, i was like, my god. >> reporter: but by the time kelly started grand central had fallen on hard times. >> the funny thing in the '70s, right now, we couldn't even see each other. we couldn't see the wall because everything was diesel. you'd be choking. this whole area would be black with the diesel smoke. >> reporter: in the '70s, the '80s, the place was a dump, there's no doubt about it. homeless were sleeping in the main waiting room. they were sleeping in the tunnels below the station. there was grime, there was soot. >> reporter: the owners wanted to tear it down like penn station, another great landmark but they had a powerful champion, jacqueline kennedy onassis. >> jacqueline kennedy was instrument tall in saving grand central. pen central didn't die in vain.
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it sparked a movement and grand central was one of the chief beneficiaries of it. >> reporter: finally after years of neglect the term nas was restored to its original splendor. the departures showing you one minute early to give you extra time. the tiffany glass clock outside and the image of the constellations on the vast ceiling. >> it's funny. when i did the book what i discovered is it's a biography of a building. it's the people who come here, work here, earn their livings here, pass through here, and they're what this place is all about. when you stand on the balcony and look over that concourse, it is an urban ballet. >> reporter: history gives a funny perspective. 100 years ago when this building was built, "the new york times" predicted 100 million people would pass through it. we're almost there 100 years later. 82 million last year and the 100
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million mark is not far away. gayle? >> bill, thank you. it's a gorgeous building.
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(woman) 3 days of walking to give a breast cancer survivor a lifetime-- that's definitely a fair trade. it was such a beautiful experience. (jessica lee) ♪ and it's beautiful (woman) why walk 60 miles in the boldest breast cancer event in history? because your efforts help komen serve millions of women and men facing breast cancer every year. visit to register or to request more information today. it was 3 days of pure joy. ♪ and it's beautiful
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so tell me about yourself. >> well, you know, i'm an organized person. >> i'm not -- >> mm-hmm. >> as a competitor. >> huh. >> i remember that. welcome back to "cbs this morning." t the moral of that story is always look good. we know that one. do you remember that tide advertisement? that was from 2008. every year they roll out their
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biggest and best commercials. tonight the ads that top super bowl ads of the last 30 years. we'll get a sneak peek in just a sec. they learned the players' secrets and he'll share them with us and he was one of hollywood's biggest stars even before his oscar nomination for "silver linings playbook." bradley cooper will be with us live in studio 57. >> looking forward to that. first it's time to show you this morn's headlines. the "los angeles times" says those leafy green vegetables that everybody tells you to eat are responsible for most food-related ill finances in this country. according to the cdc many were caused by the norovirus and most in involve food repaired if restaurants. "the new york times" says there's a new disclosure on your w-2 form. the amount is not taxable but it is required by the new health care law and is meant to make you more cost-conscious.
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"usa today" looks at the key to a healthy, happy retirement. the director of the harvard study says exercising, having fun, making new funs, and continuing to learn are as close as you can get to finding the of youth. >> then we're in good shape. we're in great shine here on "cbs this morning." you don't agree? >> i do. >> oh, okay. the "new york daily news" -- >> with most things you say. >> that's good. the "new york daily news" says a 7-year-old boy was arrested, hand cuffed and kept in a holding room for four hours. he allegedly beat up a 9-year-old boy last month and took $5 from him. the mother of the child who was arrested is now threatened to sue the nypd if $250 million. and the san jose mercury news is telling about fans who were ripped off. they paid nearly $6,000 to go to
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the super bowl. they got a piece of paper that said, go, ravens, lol. when they heard about it, they got tickets. it's just about the parties. it's the ads that keep us glued to the couch. super bowl's greatest commercialings looks back at the most memorable spots an lets you vote on your favorites. bob horowitz is the executive producer. >> i was going to say commercials are what it's all about come sunday. >> absolutely. so what's the criteria for what you consider the best commercial? >> we've been doing it for 12 years on cbs. we put them all together, posted them on and we'll let the viewers decide. >> i remember this. that mean joe greene commercial. >> mr. greene? >> yeah. >> you need any help?
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>> hmm-mm. >> want my coke? no. >> really, you can have it. >> okay. thanks. ♪ that's the way it should be i like to see the whole world smiling with me ♪ >> see you around. >> hey, kid, catch. >> wow, thank you, joe. >> that is a classic. it tugged at hearts. it was in the super bowl in 1980 but it ran in october of '79 before the super bowl but it made the splash in 1980. >> do you ever go wrong when you have a commercial with baby in it? >> babies or animals and sex just seem to sell but i think babies resonate as the trade as we really found out. >> and we've got the e trade commercial. >> for a lot of people who say
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aren't you too young to invest in the market, i say, don't worry about it. a, i look young, b, i use e-trade. so check it, click. i just bought stock. you just saw me buy stock. no big deal. i mean, you know, if i can do it, you can do it. whoa. >> it's so easy, there are a thousand new accounts each day at e-trade. >> the baby's not talking like a baby but it's still grade. >> it's still on message. you have to be careful that you can't be too entertaining where you don't get that message across to the consumer which is pretty important when you're spending $4 million for an ad. >> and then there's budweiser. >> yeah. there were a series of really creative efforts. every year they come up with something that if it's not near the best, it's the best.
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>> budweiser is all about story-telling and this will be the 23rd commercial they use the clydesdale. they tug at the heartstrings. they're about story telling. this spot we show behind the scenes, a portion of it. it was great because it shows from foal to training to be a clydesdale. >> it used to be you had to wait a and then on monday morning you'd talk about it. why are they releasing the ads early. >> when you're get 4g million for that spot which really is about $10 million because you have to mouchblt the team, the bi-role campaign. it's like launching a picture. it's so much money you have to get the bang for the buck and that's just what has to happen. so you're really going to sunday's game and people are asking what are you looking forward to? i'm kind of looking forward to the chrysler spot because they haven't said anything.
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>> bob, it's always worth watching. thank you, bob. >> my pleasure. >> you can see the commercials tonight at 8:00 right here on cbs. the players met reporters at the super bowl. mo, good morning. >> good morning. the guys on both of these teams are on top of their game but our crack team of researchers found that there's a lot more to these players than just football. could you give me your best game day face? can you give me your best media day face? you're a yoga instructor. i brought my mat, of course. >> of course, you did. >> reporter: i've only taken a few classes in yoga. can you help me a little bit? >> sure. >> reporter: if i wanted to
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tackle you my hunch is i should be strategic about it and come back behind you and like a ka rah tell chop and go bing. >> roll your mat out like a gentlem gentleman. >> reporter: where were you when you found out the 49ers were going to the super bowl? >> where was i? i was on the field. >> reporter: were you asleep and your agents called you? >> no. i was on the football field. >> reporter: i was next. where does the football go? >> just do it like they do on tv. >> reporter: is it true you're also an eagle scout? >> i am. >> caller: can you do a sheep shank? >> no. it's been a long time. >> reporter: what about a square knot? >> i can do a square knot. i'm impressed you brought a rope. >> reporter: that's impressive. square knot and eagles scout player. if i would never unsnap, i'd be snapping, right?
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>> no. you would not be talking because you're concentrating on your breathing. >> reporter: your birthday is february 3rd which is. >> super bowl sunday. >> reporter: are you going to take the day off? >> take the day off? no. >> reporter: you also have an interior design company, is that right? >> yes. >> reporter: may i ask you some questions about my apartment? >> yes. >> reporter: this is a window and my tv. >> you could push a sectional right here. >> reporter: who do you think will come out on top, sally field or ann hackett way? >> i don't know. neither one of those people. >> reporter: what about fabric? i was thinking about going with something like camel. >> probably something like this. like this. >> reporter: ooh. did you know that the raven is the national bird of bhutan? >> also not aware of that either. >> reporter: next in bhutan which is next to nepal is
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rooting for the ravens. >> that's awesome. >> reporter: so, david, you are the oldest player on either team. >> okay. >> reporter: how old are you? >> i'm 38. >> reporter: do you need to sit down? >> downward-facing dog. yes, glorious. >> reporter: i really love football. >> yes. >> reporter: who do you think is going to come out on top? >> the best of our teams. >> reporter: i'm talking about the oscars. do you think it will be requests lynn cotts, "sil ver lienver li playbook" or "les mis"? >> "les mis" for sure. >> reporter: 229 pounds? i need to lose half my body weight. do these trouser make me look fat? >> no. i'm fine. >> na no mass day . >> reporter: i have to say my favorite is vernon davis.
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before i met vernon i was considering a bisque-colored sofa for my apartment. how wrong was i? it all changed after i met vernon. >> i thought the best line is when you asked the player where were you when you found out where the 49ers -- he looked at you like you were crazy. >> i assumed at work. >> remember you can watch the ravens and niners on sunday night here on cbs and we'll be in new orleans tomorrow, friday, and saturday as the super bowl comes to you from super bowl park in jackson square. and ahead, he was once voted the sexiest man alives charlie -- no, bradley cooper. sorry, bradley. he's here i
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it's done with. it's done with. >> calm down. i i'm not calming down. i don't care. i'm not calming down. i'm not ashamed of it. i'm not say shamed of it. >> stop it. stop it. >> let the whole neighborhood wake up. >> stop it, stop it. >> whaes ooh going on? what? >> it's my wedding. it's my wedding. >> whoa, bradley cooper as we've never seen him before in "silver linings playbook." he plays a man who has bipolar disorder and has been released from a mental facility. he joins us at the table, bradley cooper. you know what's fascinating about this? it came out in november. word of mouth has been ridiculous. >> we've really benefitted from the attention it's gotten. yeah, 12th week out. it's unbelievable.
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>> i want to talk about your character for a second because it's you as we've never seen you before. did you feel nervouser or have trepidation of playing a character that's so vulnerable. >> i did. it was baseded on how personal i knew the move was for david, the director. he -- it was about his relationship with his son. that's a lot at stake when someone's asking you do something that means so much to them. also i was doing it with robert de niro and jennifer lawrence and these great actors. and i've never been called on do something like this, such a rich character. yeah, i'd say trepidation is the right word. >> it's a wonderful story. i finally saw it this weekend. absolutely loved it. was crying at the end, the dance theme when you try to lift her up. it was one of the most hilarious scenes in the movie. there's such richness to your character because of the mental illness. playing that, how hard was that to do that, especially with de
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niro. >> he makes it easier. you know, the thing that was really interesting, people that are stigmatized, when you walk into a room -- i mean i'm a victim of it too. when you see someone has a mental disorder, the energy changes and they treated me like that, you know, so it really helped. any time i walked in any room, everybody sort of, you know were up on their healiels a bit. so it was stauning experience for me. >> but bobby de niro has been important to you and you told me he stood in and watched you do the dancing, all the rehearsals you had to do to get that right. >> he was very committed. he was very committed too. we shot the dance scene, over two days. he was there standing, 12 hour as day, did not move with anybody else. >> did you know how to dance before the movie? bradley, you've got moves. when i saw you on the scene, you weren't doing the herky-jerky. >> thank you, gayle. >> did you know how to dance
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before? >> yes, i did. like to dance. >> it shows. it shows. >> good. thank you. >> let's talk about the oscars. what do you expect? >> i expect to hopefully be there. my mom's coming and it's a dream. are you kids me? to be in the same room as all these actors and to be mentioned with joaquin phoenix and daniel day louis and denzel washington, it's -- and i'm also really proud for the character. when i read the script i remember thinking this is one of those characters, pat solotano. i think he deserves to be there. i'm just glad i didn't mess it up enough, you know, not to be there. >> there's great chemistry between you and jennifer laurchs. >> yeah. and you can't fake that. that's just luck. and i think it's great chemistry between jackie and bob, too. you really believe they're a married couple from philly.
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she's from australia. you believe she's never left that neighborhood her whole life. >> what made it fun or interesting, something you wanted to do? >> any time you can do something that's personal -- i'm from philly, the walk, the way they talk, that's very satisfying. and also, you know, telling a story that's meaningful is a rare -- y rare, you know, opportunity for me, so i just took advantage of it. >> what's the most satisfying thing you have about "hangover 3" and the opportunity to get roles you can sink your teeth into? >> that's it. it provides that. as a kid, dreaming of being an actor was watching a role like that, all of these characters. so to be able to work with david on such a rich character, that's a dream. we talked about this before.
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that's a direct result of being the result of hangover. >> i remember you from "sex and the city." but wedding crashers, i thought, he's drod dead gorgeous. when did you realize you were drop dead gorgeous? >> i played a monster. >> but you were so much fun to watch. i say that in jest. the big rumor about you now, bradley cooper, is lance armstrong. is this true? is it not true? >> what is the truth? >> do you want to play that role? >> that's not true. i was in manchester doing a bbc morning show and the gentleman asked me out of the blue, would you want to play lance armstrong, and said i've always been fascinated by his whole story before the recent events and i remember years ago when he wrote his autobiography i asked to see what was going on with it. i answered very brazenly, yes, that would be great and all of a sudden --
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>> it's even more interesting now. >> ah, yeah. i mean it is -- wow, what a -- >> all right. so who are you rooting for in the super bowl? >> you know, my team is not in it. >> philadelphia. >> i sort of disassociate the minute we leave. that's what's nice about the movie. it takes place in 2008. we had a nice season. i was a good season for us. >> bradley cooper, thanks. the rumor is whenever you gone on a date -- when shall we go to dinner? >> i'm in new york friday. >> i'm leaving for the super bowl. >> super bowl, you don't need to go. >> rain check, rain check. silver lining playbook is in theaters
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on behalf of norah and gayle. they're happy to have ♪
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CBS This Morning
CBS January 30, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EST

News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2013) Popeyes CEO Cheryl Bachelder; producer Robert Horowitz. New. (HD) (CC) (Stereo)

TOPIC FREQUENCY New York 11, Bradley Cooper 7, Tennessee 6, Charlie 6, Rodriguez 5, Clinton 5, Cbs 4, New Nectresse 4, Washington 4, New Orleans 4, Purina 3, Nasal 3, Gayle 3, Mike Augustyniak 3, America 3, New York City 3, U.s. 3, Alabama 3, Minneapolis 3, Lapierre 3
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Scanned in Annapolis, MD, USA
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